1-8l0, . 1i. \1. Albright of Yel
tion iecratini the omnlP iemoratlye
drawn by water butfalo 111i1trading ti
signintg the tr'eaty to a1ritte the '
NEWS REVIEW OF
President Harding Still Tries to
Bring the Railway Strike
to an End.
CONFERS WITH THE LEADERS
Government's Plan for Fair Distribu
tion of Fuel and Food and to Curb
Profiteering Put Into Operation
Bavaria in Revolt Against Con
trol by Berlin.
By EDWARD W. PICKARD
P ItSI:lDINT llIARDING and his ad
ruinistration forces devoted them.
selves last week alimost exclusively t(
the problemis arising frot the railway
and coal strikes. That their effort:
iilglht result in the ending of the for
mier was the renewed hope it tini
close of the week, for Mr. IIardlin
held a tmost inportant conference i
Waasliigton with Chairman T. De Wit
Cuyler of the Amerlean Association (a
]tailwiy 1Execut Ives, and Presiden
Jewell of the railwiay shopmen. 111
aimi presumnably was to induce the rat
executives to modify their filrm attl
tulde concerninig the seniority rule an
to persuale the shopmen to recogliz(
the decision of the rail way labor Ioar
aual retuirn to work pending a rehear
lng of t heir grievanices.
After lea vinzg the WVhite Ihouse M1
C'uyher annuouniced that the executive
of 1-I8 of the largest ra ilroads ini th
(coun~try~ wouldl iieet in Newv York o
August 1 to talk over a t entative pia
for satt(inzg thie shianliien's stiike. II
woutldl t tell what Mr'. I iardling hai
8iuggested, bualt denled that lie hai
askud thie executives io r'ecedei frot'
thiir asi t iona aon Ithe seniiorityS rule. Th'l
laresidaen ts oaf westernii roads Iisiste
t ha stii kais woaull not lie taken hac
wlit ih full senioarityS rights restoredi.
iivling zamudonedipa for the time lh(
lag aniy ho~pe aaf aiading the coal inil
er's' st rike', thle P reside'acntand lis al d
turtIiedl their atteni'i tin to tihe questil
of avertinug the thraiitenied fuelh f'an1
Ine anal folloawedl uj (lie call on th
var tiouts st atea extivem ias to fanell itat
anmd lprotect the resizznptionz of iniin
with mieasu res desIgned to lnsur'e:
faiir dliitution of suhl coal as ma
he produced(('4 andl to eurha profiteer'ing
Secretary oIf Cozamnercie Iloover devise
it plan wh'lich wvas prlomhptly adopate
artni flut Into efi'ect with (lie legal nr
pr'oval of At torniey Genieral Diaughe:
ty. it rests u111on thie powvers orf t
wh'ileh bocdy, die'lar'ing the existen'tc
of a national:1 emier'gency, took cha~frp
of thie rouitin1g of cairs andi thle dlistrI
hutlon oif fuel aunl food.l T pian pu'
vided for a commnitt ee of genierai su11e
vitsioni In Waisinigtan, to lie niaied ii
the Il'resh lent and whleh willI estalbi
In (eery (c11oa l tilag (listict it r'el
r'esenitative tand ai commuiittee Of op(e
ttrs. Also, t here ia an ainiinistr'
tiv e Comit itee compr'isinig repiresett
tives of (lhe priesidential coiittee i
gethier with I re(presentantives of chpC
aitor's, r'eprtesenitat Ives of the r'ailwti
and1( wh~ere necessa ry, r'epr'esenitlly
of the larzger coinsuing gr'oups.
The basis of prices agr'eed up
between the operators and (lie see
tary of commtierce 0n1 un htii' h i to
maIntaIned, except wihere varIed
the pre'tsideti l comimilttee, aind t
same biasis of prIce determilnatlon sh1
be aippliedl to 1 all Istricts wleh
so far not co-operating.
President I tard~ig announced the
polintumnt of Attorney Gleneral Daij
erty. Secretary of the Interiar ha
Secretary of Commerce Iloover, a
CommissIoner Aitchison or thie Int
state cozummeree comission as me
bers of thie goenerali commnilttee. 3t
H1ioover Is chairman. A fift-h mec
ber was to be adlded to lund~ertak'e t
My~ floover ecilled on tihe goverrie
of the states to set tip state organm
tIon~s to cooperate in the distribui~ti,
of thec availlable coal supplies to t
points of greaest need. Distributia
t.t railway use will be direteA f..s
L* * Z .. . LN 11 J1
wstone National park and Miss Anne Anz.e
tablet at the golden anniversary of the par
e streets of Honolulu. 3 -Dr. Porras for Pe:
Washington. It was stated there that I
states which have large bituminous i
deposits will be expected to mine their I
own coal instead of obtaining it from I
other fields under the emergency order. t
N ILLINOIS the prospects for end- c
Ing the mine strike were slightly
brighter. President Farrington of the t
Illinois miners, always an advocate of t
separate state agreements, came to the
conclusion that the time for putting
that policy into action had come and
called a convention of delegates of
every local union in the state to meet
in Peoria August 3 to consider peace
proposals of the operators. Next day
he rescinded the call because of "pre.
mature" publicity. Acting Governor
Sterling asked Farrington to consider
the proposal that the miners of Illinois
return to work at once at the wage
scale and under the working condi
tions existing when operations ceased
April 1 last, pending a readjustment
of the same by an agreed tribunal,
and that representatives of the miners
and operators of Illinois should meet
and endeavor to arrive at a settlement.
Farrington replied that this plan was
Orders for immense quantities of
coal have been placed in England by
Americans but not all of them are be
ing accepted because of market condi
tions there. Prices of coal and ship
ping and freight rates have advanced
sharply in Great Britain. The British
miners may refuse to mine coal for
America, and American dock workers
may refuse to handle it it it comes.
O NT . Cleve Dean, chairman of
the railway employees' publicity
association, sent to President Harding
ai telegram biltterly attacking the sup)
posed attitude of the admInistration
Stoward the two great strikes. lie saId:
"F"or you or any governor to attempt
Sto operate the mines or raIlroads by
milItary forces or to attempt to draft
men into minIng or railroad service
Iwouild be an attempt to estabilish in
1voluntary servitude," andl he predicted
such an attemplt wouldl bring on the
"long predictedl war between campital
Sand labor." lie assertedl, also, that
the Republican party was hostile to
the American farmer and labor and(
that "the hard times that now exist is
a m premeditated planr to bring the farm
er and labor down to their knees."
Mr. HardIng's rpyto this ubrt
while dignifiedl, was a scathing rebuke
of Dean's "political partisan refer
ences" and of his false assumptions.
The President explained at length the
attitude of the government and as
sorted its intention to speak and act,
not for any one class alone, but for
j"thme American people as a whole and
tihe common good of all Its citizenship."
lHe madle it clear that while the right
to strike was recognized, the govern
me'nt wouldI fully protect those who
de(slred to work. The latter, he saId,
'in respondling to the call of the coun
,try, are exercising their rights "and
.at the same time making theIr contri
.but Ion to our common American wel
h HIC~AOO'S street car strike was
.still in the making last (veek.
- Ilope andl despmair alternated, the fr
. mer fostered by t ho optimaisnm of In
~. ternatilonal P'reslident Mahon who told
~. the men(' they must take a referendum
.- vote ona a new proposal made b~y the
c (ompanies, anad the latter due to the
s pessimism of local President Qulinlan,
wvho saidl the enmpioyees wouldl accept
mn no offer the employers were likely to
e- make. The workers were called to
be hold a mass meeting Monday evening
>y of this week, and Quinlan told the
is Chicago public to prepare to find a
all strike in effect the follow~ing morning.
1AT0on the tariff In the senate
p- ~was enlivened last week by Sen
n-m ator McCumbher's assertion that in 1912
1ll, spokestmen for the newvspaper publish.
ad era' toldI the senate finance committee
r- that If newsprint paper were not
n- placed on the~ free list they would (de
Ir. feat the Republican party at the polls,
n- and that, the committee refusing to
lie yield, the publishers therefor did de
feat Taft for re-election. Other sen
ro atoke calling for pamnes, Mr, gItoot'
a- aid that the late John I. Norris,'rels
n resenting thme publishers4 assoclation,
me told a finance subcommittee that if a:
n duty were imposed on newsprint "the:
mu Republican party would be driven from|
THE PICKENS SENTINE
r of t e N t io a Ed to ia as oc a
k:. 2-Shriners of United States
ru and Senor Aldunate for Chile
ower." This, Mr. Smoot supposed, wa4.
he basis of McCumber's statement,
mtt he, Smoot, did not think Norris
and been aiuthorized by the publishers
o w)ake such a threat. McCumber
'eiterated his statements with added
letails and was supported by Watson
if Indiana who related how Norris
ind other publishers in 1908 offered
:o make Joe Cannon president If he
vould put through a bill placing news
)rint and wood pulp on the free list.
,annon, he said, ordered Norris from
lis ofiee. All of this, whether true
)r not, was highly entertaining to the
COMM~ISSIONERt BLAIR of the In
ternal revenue bureau dealt the
liquor Industry a hard blow by for
bidding further Imports of wines and
liquors until the supplies already in
the country for nonbeverage uses are
Insufficient for national requirements.
Secretary Hughes asked, and presum
ably was promised the aid of the Brit
ish government in the suppression of
lquor smuggling from Bermuda and
the Bahamas. The British govern
ment, however, has refused the unofi
cial request of the United States for
the right to search outside the three
mile limit British vessels suspected
of being engaged in smuggling liquor
Into the United States.
IIHAT the French are at last reach
ing at point where they will con
sent to a reduction of the German
reparations debt is evidenced by the
plan on which Premier Poincaire is
working. As It stands now-it Is be
ing modified daily-the proposition is
that for every dollar paid by Germany
on the reparations account and for
every dolla of the aliddbs hc
is cnceld, Fancewillcancl a
l'rs an't sho . 1htmatm
ftheege Nation couneialssill
ae prenrduneaty for hebak
soer Thops Mr Snoot sreprtonset
are tosi hof heconferncetineLonon
Augt 16.ot (i o hikNri
T0( HE(CI IBavarian~b govrnen pbishers
o pen suvoh agahreat thecuer
elerman governtaments Berith addhas
litsued andece that uprtecad tsup
pflian thevecen relatihonv Norris
reichtgfr thbiler infense offe re
puic. and wood arlpan thmin ist.a
Berlonh aid insructred Nori nfrorm
Chanffce.ll Wirt this, anyhote tro
)re nocwal higlepternnorte i
thera rttenu toconsderl the
pirenindr af haara bloesb o
maysummonfuthe staartsgerihts, and
Liribunl the suples, todalrwethythe
vai ashe istr foposeray sep-r
wilulint submr ntoay arqigementsof
etsryhts.ghes askd, ndt between
bavri wan prosiah aid ofthe stn
monarchvernent imntn the suBasino
liqor Ber ginlfomiemua.n
Fiet ow ever as reusde theparatei
soleuest cofe the Uitedormatesonrha
ovbinenussi ismlanning mliqur
inoerain nte wtaestenfot. h
autun aont whneri the Amerion
car finncebt whis eene by tuh
wpthnthe RussiansrenierlPinc ayse in
Ping modate dythe proo sitnes
war tneEuroperinithe harvet ason,
isttacing Frmance wild coane anr
eqal aempt tof ral crusin cloralo
a~nd. als the e ond froee inAugstr
orad soerti the Itait government i
preariand for ia hoped thoug meantime
hans pa te twestwayfr theg bAnks
TI. aain oenen sI
GrAngovernmeTOASeri haen has
i psedea (eecie harmtsan sup
plant the ecent alagsalanry wth
roesa for the ordns of the rpoe
ChanacormpVarte to n tose p i
lice oica themting tictura nutry
avari ouelad be basealy. arrestd
thesGeratin statues toacoideryal the
prnblefi ad.. avaria. does...
[, PICKENS, S. C.
FIFTY-EIGHT NURSES AND DOC
TORS ELIGIBLE TO PRACTICE
IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
FULL LIST OF NAMES GIVEN
At a Meeting Held Here Examiners
Grade Papers and Transact
Seveteen doctors, 41 nurses, one
homeopath and one osteopath passed
the examinations given by the state
board of medical examiners in June
and are now eligible to practice their
profession in South Carolina. The
board of medical examiners met here
to grade the papers and later announc
ed the names of those who had suc
cessfully taken the examinations.
The board was in session several
hours at the Jefferson hotel, where
the examination papers were gone
over. Other than grading the papers,
the board transacted only routine bus
Those who passed the tests, as an
nounced by the board, are as follows:
T. F. Ballard, Charleston; H. J.
Blackmon, Kershaw; T. D. Dotterer,
Charleston; J. F. Garrett, Liberty;
W. W. Harden, Gaffney; P. D. Hay,
Jr., Charleston; W. M. Jones, York;
P. M. Kenney, Bennettsville; R. L.
Lawrence, Seneca; J. T. Oglesby,
Charleston; R. Pearson, Bennettsville;
X. H. Porter, Andrews; F. R. Price,
Charleston; O. L. Sharp, Chester; J.
G. Ulmer, Brunson; J. D. Verner, Jr.,
Toccoa, Ga.; J. F. Woods, New Brook
M. V. Huggins, Johnston,
G. W. Chambers, Anderson.
Selma, Anderson, Greenville; Edith
L. Arnold, Tifton, Ga.; Mary F. Barr,
Lake City; Pansy V. Beacham,
Charleston; Tiney D. Beacham, Spar
tanburg; Alpha Bishop, Spartanburg;
Josephine P. Bolt, Anderson; Edith
Boyd, Aiken; Mavin S. Brockington,
Williamsburg; Amelia Brown, Rock
Hill; Lillian A. Brown, Columbia;
Amelia G. Clarkson, Eastover; Olivia
E. Ericsson, Anderson; Agolda Har
ral, Timmonsville; Uva M. Hester,
Greenville; Mary E. Horne, Wades
boro, N. C.; Evelyn' F. Humbert, Co
lumbia; Sallie M. Hunt, Anderson;
eiloise W. Jones, Gagney; Margaret T.
Jones, Anderson; Susie M. Kolb, Sum
ter; Margaret R. Lewis, Florence; Ger
trude Lybering, Sumter; Willette L.
Matthews, Leesvile; Anabel Mauldin,
Anderson; Eliza B. McEachern, Char.
leston; Georgia A. Mclnnlq, Charles
ton; Mary R. McLeod, Lugofi; Carrie
D. McNab, Florence; Nina Moore,
Florence; M. Pearl Murray, Shelby, N.
C.; Rachel L. Owenberry, Landrum;
Mary Robertson, Florence; Lottie C.
Slawson, Lone Star; Sarah M. Stur
gis, Rock Hill; Mattie I. Team, Sum
ter; Mary B. Tennant, Chester; Ella
R. Tyson, Columbia; Sallie W. Wat
son, Spartanburg; Mattie A. Williams,
Rock H11ll, andl Hazel R1. Williamson,
Spartan Era May Vote Out.
Governor Harvey ordered an elec
tion on the question of a section of
Spartanburg egunty annexing to Cher
okee county and fixed Tuesday, Sep
'tember 5, as the date for the qualified
electors of the area involved to say
'whether they want to remain in Spar.
tanburg county or go to Cherokee.
The committee appointed to inves
,tigate the petition of the residents ol
the area reported sonme time ago and
everything in connection with the
election has been legal.
The area involved includes the town
of Cowpens and surrounding territory.
In his proclamation calling the elec
tion, Governor Harvey calls on thc
managers of election of Spartanhurg
to prepare for balloting. The general
-election rules and regulations will gov
"Beginning at a point where Chero
kee courrty touches Pacolet river
above Pacoet Mills and following upr
the river to a point where Patterson
creek flows into the river; thence
about a straight line by Simp Lips.
comb's place on the National high
way; thence about a straight line to
a point on Island creek, about one
ha.1f mite from river; thence up Island
creek to what is known as the old
Beruggs place; thence in about a
straight line to a point rLear Loem
Green's old store on the Spartanburg
and Cherokee line; thence with the
Cherokee countg line as now estab
lished to the beginning point.
Harvey Addresses Summer Students.
Wilson (I. Harvey, governor of
South Carolina, addrssedc the teach
ers attending the sumuner school of
the university at the clmipel e.Yercises,
his remarks being heard also by a
number of citizens who had assem
bled at the builing.
In his introduction Governor Harvey
saidl South Carolina had been behind
in the matter of education until some
ten years age when oflorts were made
to recover what had been neglected.
Higher education. he said, then had
Mrs. Vanderbilt Asked to Open Fair.
Mrs. George W. Vanderbilt, presl
dent of the North Carolina State Fair
association, will, if she accepts an in
vitation extended her, open the South
Carolina state fair this fall. R. M,
Cooper, Jr.. president of the South
Carolina l'air association, invited Mrs.
Vanderbilt to cone to Columbia for the
fair and officially open gala week.
Monday, the first day, will be ladies'
(lay and every woman in South Caro
lina, if they will come to Columbia,
will be admitted free of charge all day.
Mrs. Wilson G. Harvey, wife of the
governor. is also inviting and urging
Ars. Vanderbilt to come to the state
fair. Mrs. Ilarvey is chairman of the
women in the state fair drive. She
will entertain Mlrs. Vanderbilt at the
executive mansion if Mrs. Vanderbilt
accepts the invitation, which, officials
believe, she will.
President Cooper, in his invitation
to Mrs. Vanderbilt, says:
"Mrs. George W. Vanderbilt,
"Biltmore, N. C.
"My Dear Mrs. Vanderbilt:
"South Carolina's greatest state fair
will open here on Monday, October 23,
and continue throughout the entire
week. The modern exposition, which
we are now assured we will be able
to present, is in a large measure due
to the splendid supjort we are receiv
ing from the ladies of the state.
They are thoroughly organized and
are taking a most active part in our
reconstruction progrom. They seen
determined that under their leadership
the shate fair shall prosper as never
"The unique position you occupy as
the guiding hand of the leading state
fair has proven a great h.centive to
our ladies. They proudly boast of
the strides that are being made under
your stewardship. They mean to emu
late your good example and be the
leading spirit in our greater state
"In honor of the ladies, we have
designated the opening date of our
fair as "ladies free day." "Welcome,"
in capital letters will be written over
our admission gateways. They will
be our guests to study the educational
exhibits and enjoy the many amuse
ment features. Honor will be paid to
whom honor is due.
"Appropriate and elaborate ceremo
nies will mark the event and in ar
ranging that day's program it is the
earnest wish of our board of directors
that you honor us with your presence
and officially open the state fair. In
no other way could we so sincerely
show our appreciation of the good
work accomplished by the ladies than
by affording them the opportunity of
meeting and greeting the most distin
guished lady in the exposition world.
"On behalf of our entire organiza
tion, I extend to you a most cordial
invitation, hopeful that you will grace
the greater state fair with your at
Trucks Take All of Road.
Vehicles carrying a load, the width
of which is over seven and one-half
feet, violate the state law and the
owners are subject to arrest, the state
highway department pointed out in an
swer to a query from J. E. Sirrine &
Co., of GreenvIlle, as to the width of
a vehicle and load allowed on the high
ways of South Carolina.
The Greenville engineers asked for
the law on the point as they claim in
Greenville county trucks loaded with
cotton, two bales across the truck, of
ten measure 108 inches or thereabouts
and it is practically impossible for au
tomobiles to pass these trucks on the
L. HI. Thomas, secretary of the state
highway commission, pointed out the
act of 1920 wvhich provides that no ve
hicle or load could exceel a maximum
widlth of seven anal one-half feet.
Governor Harvey appointed a num
ber of special detectives and consta
bles for the Seaboard Air Line railway
and the Atlantic Coast Line railway,
the commissions to hold from July
18 to September 18 for the Seaboard.
The following were named for the
Seaboard: Richard Redd, Charleston;
C. E. Weatherford, Charleston; E. T.
Riggs, Charleston; A. E. Jenks, Char
leston; J. D. Horkan, Moultrie, Ga.;
M. G. Johnson, Charleseton.
The followIng for the Atlantic Coast
Line from .July 15 to September 15,
no addresses being given: J. N.
Walker. F. B. Schulken, T. W. Spears,
J. S. Glifford, W. T. Turner, V. R.
Caldwell, C. J. Cone, Mike Savage,
W. L. H-auser, John Seyle, L. P. Jack
son, H. Hehler.
State Gets Crane.
The bureau of public roads, Was'h
ington, wired state highway officials
that the dlepartmnent had been allotted
a locomotive crane nowv at Norfolk, Va.
The bureau also advised the do
partment that eight farm wagons, four
sp-rinkler wagons, and one road grader,
one cart, tank, spray and ptump, as
well as quantities of wire and maanila
rope, were in store at Charleston and
would be turnedl over to the state if
use could lie made of the articles.
Highway OffIcials Suiggest New Bridge.
State highway officials are interest
ed in a new brIdge over the Congaree
at the foot of Glervais street, connect
ing Lexington and Richland counties,
andl the suggestion was advanced that
the two countles might join hands In
erecting a magnificent arched memo
rial st-ructure that would add much
to the attractiveness of the approach
to the capitall city, and at the same
time be in memory of those who died
in the world war.
The structure could be built for ap
naoximt ean $40000
RIRL NOW WELL
laughter Took Lydia E. Pink.
ham':s Vegetable Compound
as Mother Advised
Wauseon, Ohio.-" My daughter a!-.
gays had backache and lea-ache at cer
not e on her feet at.
those times. We read.
about Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vege table
Compound doin .
girls so much goo .
so she began to take
it. That is two years
ago and she is a dif
ferent girl since then.
able to do any work
she wants to do-al
though she is still.
areful not to do heavy work - and so.
well and strong. We recommend Lydia.
K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to.
ill mothers with ailing daughters, and I.
give you permission to publish this let
;er as a testimonial."-Mrs.A.M.BURK
hIOLDER, Route No. 2, Box 1, Wauseon,.
Something out of balance will affect;
the finest clock, causing it to gain or
lose. The proper adjustment made, all.
is well. So it is with women. Some
trouble may upset you completely.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com.
ound will correct the cause of the trou-.
ble and disagreeable symptoms will.
disappear as they did in the case of Mrs.
MOTHERS - it is worthy of your con
RADIUM FOUND IN THE CONGO
Belgian Society Erects Factory irn
Antwerp District for Treatment
Further Information in regard to.
radium in the Congo Is quoted by
Science from the bulletin of the Belgian.
Chemical soeiety to the effect that
the sample of minerals assayed by
Professor Schoep of the University
of Ghent yielded 124 kg. of uranimini
and i: ng. of radium to the ton. The
minerals cane from the Upper Kat
anga. In the concession of the Union
Miniere, whlieh has intrusted the in
dustrial treatment of the uranium to
the elgieihin Sciete Generale Metal
lurgique '(le I tloken, whilh hias p1yt
up a faelory fo r the purpose in the
Ant weirp cist rict.
Other deposits of the satin minerals.
have been found at other points siecl
fied. and 'r4ofessor Schoen lis founld
t.o newa kinds if minerals among
them, extremely ralion(tive. Hle has
nitned one "ellrite" andi the other
"kasollIe." aml a nnounees that the
crystals are solnbhle In tiitriee acid. and
the radiium salt coln then he extracted
fromh the Sltun without pass ig throulgh
the usual caleiination process.
Ninepins, the inioor form of skittles,
Is said to hie at least 7,ktHn yiars old..
Sure Re ief
254 and 154 Packages. Everywhere
Physicians agree that sulphur is one of the
most effective blood puriC ers known.
For pimples, biack.heads, freckles, blotches,
andtan,aswellas for more serious face, scalp
hasnd od erptiond ivs czema, etc., use
lIon. It soothes and heals; takn internally
It gets at the root of the trouble,
For ove 25 east ancock Sulphur Com
60c and $1.20 the bottle.
at your drubglst's. If he can't supply you
send wehil send you a bottle dlretmsn
HANCOCK LIQUID SULPHUR
IMAtos adtulhur Cempnund 01nt.
msnt-2< end 5S-fer uss with the
Liquid Compound. 153W.P tA
T O K ILL. R ATS
Always use the genuiine
STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE
Itafrces th$, p5 r*an fNr'oa he bgldngfo
bugs ei ant desry feed and property and are
READY POR USE-WrTTR THAN TRAPa.
Dlechoas in 16 langeaglea la every box.
24a. alse 560. i6s.L size 51..
.....MONEY SACK IP IT PANLB
-Is Ideal for -
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